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20121101
20121130
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WUSA (CBS) 3
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Search Results 0 to 4 of about 5 (some duplicates have been removed)
CBS
Nov 6, 2012 7:00am PST
18 electoral votes. we'll go to columbus as voters hit the polls. >> and former party chairman haley barbour of mississippi and hour dean add their insights and analysis of what to look for as the day unfolds. after >> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald >>> good morning, everyone. 7:26 your time. i'm frank mallicoat. the polls are open right here in california for today's presidential election. cbs 5 reporter elissa harrington at san francisco's city hall with election details. >> reporter: good morning. polls opened at 7 a.m. and they will stay open until 8:00 tonight. we are outside san francisco city hall where 10 people have already dropped off their ballots this morning. now, before you vote here are a few things to keep in mind today. if you are a first time voter, you may need a photo i.d. or utility bill with name and address. if you have a vote by mail ballot, do not mail it. it will not get to an elections office in time. so instead, bring that ballot to a voting place if you want your vote to count. in san francisco, e
CBS
Nov 5, 2012 7:00am PST
this election. dean reynolds is in columbus with that part of the story. dean, all eyes on ohio as we head to election day. good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning. that's absolutely true. as of friday, 1.6 million people have voted early in this state, and they can do it again today if they want to. long lines at the polling places here over the weekend symbolize the popularity of early voting in ohio where officials speculate 40% of the ballots may wind up being cast before tomorrow. at ground level the pursuit of every last vote is intensifying as legions of volunteers comb neighborhoods on behalf of the president or mitt romney. jeff johnson is a republican foot soldier. >> there's work to be done. there's always work to be done. >> reporter: the time to do it is running out. that's why ohio state's mallory kimble was pounding the pavement for the president in franklin county. >> i think the last days matter a whole lot. i think it will make a huge impact on the campaign. >> reporter: the polls suggest the race here is close and legal challenges to the outcome are possible. and
CBS
Nov 6, 2012 7:00am EST
state university in columbus. >> reporter: good morning, norah. the polls opened here about an hour ago and they will stay open across the state until about 7:30 eastern time tonight. but already, a 1,785,000 people have voted early in this state, a record for any election in ohio. in the race for president, it's tighter than tight. the last poll that came out was the university of cincinnati, which showed the president up by about a point over governor romney. that's why both candidates were here in ohio yesterday. it's why governor romney will be back in the cleveland area today. and it's why a legion of volunteers have been working and will continue to work into the evening tonight to get people to the polls. ohio secretary of state john huston, a republican says he is optimistic that we will know later tonight who won this race or by early in the morning who the victor is. he says he is confident that the race in ohio will not devolve into a battle of lawyers and involve losses. norah and charlie? >>> two former national party chairman are with us now, former republican governor hal
CBS
Nov 7, 2012 7:00am EST
in ohio turned out to be bigger than ohio's 18 electoral votes. dean reynolds is in columbus to show us how he did it. dean, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, norah. well his percentage was down from four years ago but 50-48 last night was plenty to win the electoral votes of ohio, all 18 of them, and the seeds of barack obama's victory were really sown about four years ago during his first presidential run when he left in place many staffers, many field offices who really continued to work th state over the next four years, more than 130 field offices across the state. they've dwarfed his opponents footprint. mitt romney had only 39 offices and he shared many of them with the republican national committee. now the president's decision to bail out the auto industry paid big dividends for him. it was a very popular move in a state where one out of every eight jobs is connected to that industry, the fact that the state's jobless rate was at 7% below the national average was another plus for him, and finally, his courtship of the state. he visited 22 times during this year alone, mo
Search Results 0 to 4 of about 5 (some duplicates have been removed)